A must see for the smaller Oyster, Moody or Hallberg Rassy buyer.
The Regina 38' offers incredible value to cruisers, with quality construction & hardware, and comfortable living & sailing. SQUOMBUS in particular has been thoughtfully spec'ed out for virtually self-sufficient cruising, wind vane, and even a composting head. Maintained by a premier yard in Maine, she is a delight to show.
DETAILS & DIMENSIONS
Speed / Weight
Hull & Deck
US Duty Paid
Coast Guard #:
Guest SR/S: 2/6
- Crew R/B/S: 0/0/0
38' 8" (11.79m)
32' 0" (9.75m)
12' 2" (3.71m)
5' 7" (1.70m)
5' 7" (1.70m)
54' 10" (16.71m)
Cruise Speed RPM:
Cruise Speed Range:
Max Speed RPM:
Max Speed Range:
Teak and Fiberglass
Moderate Fin with Skeghung Rudder
The Regina 38' built to CE Class A Ocean Classification, offers incredible value to cruisers, with quality construction & hardware, and comfortable living & sailing. SQUOMBUS (Hull #15 of the 38’s) in particular has been thoughtfully spec'ed out for virtually self-sufficent cruising, wind vane, and even a composting head. Maintained by a premier yard in Maine, she shows beautifully.
Easily sailed by one or two people, with furling headsails and mainsail, and self-tailing winches. Comfortable accommodations for two couples, in private two-stateroom layout with fore and aft cabins. Bright raised salon with stainless steel windows. Inside steering station with excellent visibility for foul weather navigating.
"With two staterooms and a raised saloon, the Regina 38 offers big-boat features in a package that's easy to handle," BOAT REVIEW by Darrell Nicholson.
Fwd cabin offers V berths with an overhead opening hatch and stainless opening cabin ports to port and stbd. Storage is on shelves above the berth and in drawers below. Additional storage is in a hanging locker aft to stbd.
Head is just aft to port, with a comfortable and separate shower stall. Quite unique is the installation of a composting head, which eliminates the need for a holding tank (freeing up space for extra storage) and eliminating the offensive smells associated with traditional marine heads. Storage is in cabinets outboard of the sink and head. (NOTE: A traditional head can be installed quickly and inexpensively should the new owner wish, allocated space, thru-hull and deck pump-out fixtures are installed and read to use.)
Main salon is raised, offering views in all directions from the curved settee & dinette to port. Stainless pilothouse windows let in natural light, making the main cabin much brighter than in traditional layouts. To stbd is an inside steering station, with GPS/radar display, autopilot (for steering), and throttle controls, making it easy to navigate from inside while underway in inclement weather. Full size chart table top flips up to reveal additional storage.
-Enclosed head with separate shower stall
-Custom wine locker in cabinet where holding tank is no longer required
-Aft cabin enjoys true privacy from the rest of the boat, as well as comfortable space with enough headroom below the cockpit to sit up and read in the aft berth
-Large stainless steel windows in raised salon
-Stainless steel opening cabin ports throughout
-Stainless steel opening overhead hatches throughout
Raymarine RL70 radar/GPS chartplotter at helm and at inside steering station
Raymarine autopilot with control heads at helm and inside steering station Raymarine WIND, SPEED, and DEPTH at helm
Raymarine TRIDATA at inside steering station
VHF at helm and inside steering station
12V DC electrical system
120V AC electrical system
Airbreeze wind generator
Battery status monitor
Balmar high output alternator on engine
Yanmar4JH2-TBE 56hp diesel (1582 hrs 6/2-15)
Espar diesel cabin heater
Hot water from Espar diesel hot water heater, engine, or shore power
Sails And Rigging
From the owner:
"The 120 is used for off wind sailing and the 100 for beating. In Maine, where you spend a lot of time in navigational heaven, and where I sail alone most of the time, I sailed mostly with the 100 (advantage to self tending jib). In open water sailing, the 120 would be used most of the time (they had originally tried a 140% genoa but it didn't add any speed to the boat). The 100 in winds over 8-10 knots is really fine unless you have a need for speed. You can sail with both wing and wing if you are going dead downwind. They don't sail well together on the same side (It is a solent not a cutter rig). Reefing the main is always the first step as the winds pick up. I have carried the genoa in 25 knots of wind with a reef in the main."
-Furlex roller furling headstays
-Selden in-mast furling mainsail
-100% Solent, self-tailing jib
-Original sails in fair condition, cleaned and repaired as needed every year.
-The sun protection was renewed recently on the jibs and will be renewed on the main this winter (2014/15)
Lofrans windlass with anchor roller and anchor locker access at fore deck
35 lb CQR with ~180 ft of all chain rode (60 meters)
Telescoping boarding ladder at bow
Stepped transom with swim platform for easy boarding via dinghy
Dodger and bimini with full enclosure for cockpit